I rose at once to my feet, and my instinctive impulse was to hurry down to the beach, equally regardless of the distance that separated me from it, and of my disabled condition.
Regardless of everything but my own sorrow, I remained in the Ti for several hours, until shouts proceeding at intervals from the groves beyond the house proclaimed the return of the natives from the beach.
The Moral Law causes the people to be in complete accord with their ruler, so that they will follow him regardless of
their lives, undismayed by any danger.
Sometimes he joined in a conversation which interested him and, regardless of
whether any "gentlemen of the embassy" were present or not, lispingly expressed his views, which were sometimes not at all in accord with the accepted tone of the moment.
For some time I stood tottering on the mound regardless of
But the position of a man pursuing a married woman, and, regardless of
everything, staking his life on drawing her into adultery, has something fine and grand about it, and can never be ridiculous; and so it was with a proud and gay smile under his mustaches that he lowered the opera glass and looked at his cousin.
Is it not a saying in every one's mouth, Possession is half of the law: that is, regardless of
how the thing came into possession?
He made his four hearty meals every day, regardless of
the most persistent rolling and pitching on the part of the steamer; and he played whist indefatigably, for he had found partners as enthusiastic in the game as himself.
With a book he was regardless of
time; and on the present occasion he had a good deal of curiosity as to the events of an evening which had raised such splendid expectations.
With a generous impulse he caught up the child in his arms, rushed forward, regardless of
Indian shaft or rifle, and placed it in safety upon her bosom.
My cousin has undertaken them, regardless of
expense; she has asked me to come and stay with her--board and lodging gratis--and keep an eye on the grammatical eccentricities of her pensionnaires.
After he has gotten himself up regardless of
expense, in showy, baggy trowsers, yellow, pointed slippers, fiery fez, silken jacket of blue, voluminous waist-sash of fancy Persian stuff filled with a battery of silver-mounted horse-pistols, and has strapped on his terrible scimitar, he considers it an unspeakable humiliation to be called Ferguson.